Recovery of phenolics from sour cherry pomace (Prunus cerasus L.) by ultra- and nanofiltration

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/konference-proceedingKonferenceabstrakt i proceedingsForskning

Resumé

The production of sour cherry wine generates large amounts of pomace that is mainly composed by the stones, stems and skins of the pressed berries, as well as yeast cells and fermentation byproducts. Even though it is normally regarded as waste, sour cherry pomace is very rich in nutrients, pigments and bioactive compounds. Aqueous buffer extraction followed by purification via membrane technology is a sustainable approach for the recovery of value‐added products from the pomace, such as anthocyanins and phenolic acids that can be used in the food, cosmetic and pharmaceutical industries. In the present work, pomace from the Danish sour cherry wine producer Frederiksdal Kirsebærvin was extracted in a pH 3 citrate‐phosphate buffer. The extraction slurry was
filtered through a 5 mm sieve to remove the stones and stems. The remaining suspension of cherry skins was filtered through an ultrafiltration (UF) ceramic membrane (ϒ‐Al2O3, 20 kDa, Inopor), which separated the cell debris and yeast from the extract. The UF permeate was subjected to nanofiltration (NF) (polyamide‐TFC, ~150‐300 Da, GE Osmonics) in order to retain anthocyanins and
phenolic acids, while permeating ethanol, glycerol and other small impurities. The flux during UF at a transmembrane pressure (TMP) of 0.7 bar stabilized around 25 LMH, whereas the NF permeate flux at a TMP of 10 bar experienced a continuous decay from 30 to 3 LMH during operation (VCR 3.6). In both UF and NF the pure water flux was fully recovered after cleaning the membranes.


Acknowledgements
This project has received funding from the European Regional Development Fund as part of the Interreg North Sea Region project project 38-2-4-17 BIOCAS , circular BIOmass CAScade to 100%.
OriginalsprogEngelsk
Titel17th Nordic Filtration Symposium 29-31 August 2018, Aalborg, Denmark
Antal sider1
Publikationsdato31. aug. 2018
Sider21
StatusUdgivet - 31. aug. 2018
BegivenhedNordic Filtration Symposium - Utzon Center Aalborg, Aalborg, Danmark
Varighed: 30. aug. 201831. aug. 2018
Konferencens nummer: 17
http://www.nofs17.aau.dk/

Konference

KonferenceNordic Filtration Symposium
Nummer17
LokationUtzon Center Aalborg
LandDanmark
ByAalborg
Periode30/08/201831/08/2018
Internetadresse

Fingeraftryk

pomace
Prunus cerasus
ultrafiltration
permeates
wines
anthocyanins
buffers
yeasts
stems
ceramics
sieves
cosmetics
phenolic acids
North Sea
funding
cleaning
byproducts
small fruits
glycerol
water

Citer dette

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abstract = "The production of sour cherry wine generates large amounts of pomace that is mainly composed by the stones, stems and skins of the pressed berries, as well as yeast cells and fermentation byproducts. Even though it is normally regarded as waste, sour cherry pomace is very rich in nutrients, pigments and bioactive compounds. Aqueous buffer extraction followed by purification via membrane technology is a sustainable approach for the recovery of value‐added products from the pomace, such as anthocyanins and phenolic acids that can be used in the food, cosmetic and pharmaceutical industries. In the present work, pomace from the Danish sour cherry wine producer Frederiksdal Kirseb{\ae}rvin was extracted in a pH 3 citrate‐phosphate buffer. The extraction slurry wasfiltered through a 5 mm sieve to remove the stones and stems. The remaining suspension of cherry skins was filtered through an ultrafiltration (UF) ceramic membrane (ϒ‐Al2O3, 20 kDa, Inopor), which separated the cell debris and yeast from the extract. The UF permeate was subjected to nanofiltration (NF) (polyamide‐TFC, ~150‐300 Da, GE Osmonics) in order to retain anthocyanins andphenolic acids, while permeating ethanol, glycerol and other small impurities. The flux during UF at a transmembrane pressure (TMP) of 0.7 bar stabilized around 25 LMH, whereas the NF permeate flux at a TMP of 10 bar experienced a continuous decay from 30 to 3 LMH during operation (VCR 3.6). In both UF and NF the pure water flux was fully recovered after cleaning the membranes. AcknowledgementsThis project has received funding from the European Regional Development Fund as part of the Interreg North Sea Region project project 38-2-4-17 BIOCAS , circular BIOmass CAScade to 100{\%}.",
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Roda-Serrat, MC, Lund, PB, El-Houri, R & Christensen, KV 2018, Recovery of phenolics from sour cherry pomace (Prunus cerasus L.) by ultra- and nanofiltration. i 17th Nordic Filtration Symposium 29-31 August 2018, Aalborg, Denmark. s. 21, Nordic Filtration Symposium, Aalborg, Danmark, 30/08/2018.

Recovery of phenolics from sour cherry pomace (Prunus cerasus L.) by ultra- and nanofiltration. / Roda-Serrat, Maria Cinta; Lund, Peter Brilner; El-Houri, Rime; Christensen, Knud Villy.

17th Nordic Filtration Symposium 29-31 August 2018, Aalborg, Denmark. 2018. s. 21.

Publikation: Bidrag til bog/antologi/rapport/konference-proceedingKonferenceabstrakt i proceedingsForskning

TY - ABST

T1 - Recovery of phenolics from sour cherry pomace (Prunus cerasus L.) by ultra- and nanofiltration

AU - Roda-Serrat, Maria Cinta

AU - Lund, Peter Brilner

AU - El-Houri, Rime

AU - Christensen, Knud Villy

PY - 2018/8/31

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N2 - The production of sour cherry wine generates large amounts of pomace that is mainly composed by the stones, stems and skins of the pressed berries, as well as yeast cells and fermentation byproducts. Even though it is normally regarded as waste, sour cherry pomace is very rich in nutrients, pigments and bioactive compounds. Aqueous buffer extraction followed by purification via membrane technology is a sustainable approach for the recovery of value‐added products from the pomace, such as anthocyanins and phenolic acids that can be used in the food, cosmetic and pharmaceutical industries. In the present work, pomace from the Danish sour cherry wine producer Frederiksdal Kirsebærvin was extracted in a pH 3 citrate‐phosphate buffer. The extraction slurry wasfiltered through a 5 mm sieve to remove the stones and stems. The remaining suspension of cherry skins was filtered through an ultrafiltration (UF) ceramic membrane (ϒ‐Al2O3, 20 kDa, Inopor), which separated the cell debris and yeast from the extract. The UF permeate was subjected to nanofiltration (NF) (polyamide‐TFC, ~150‐300 Da, GE Osmonics) in order to retain anthocyanins andphenolic acids, while permeating ethanol, glycerol and other small impurities. The flux during UF at a transmembrane pressure (TMP) of 0.7 bar stabilized around 25 LMH, whereas the NF permeate flux at a TMP of 10 bar experienced a continuous decay from 30 to 3 LMH during operation (VCR 3.6). In both UF and NF the pure water flux was fully recovered after cleaning the membranes. AcknowledgementsThis project has received funding from the European Regional Development Fund as part of the Interreg North Sea Region project project 38-2-4-17 BIOCAS , circular BIOmass CAScade to 100%.

AB - The production of sour cherry wine generates large amounts of pomace that is mainly composed by the stones, stems and skins of the pressed berries, as well as yeast cells and fermentation byproducts. Even though it is normally regarded as waste, sour cherry pomace is very rich in nutrients, pigments and bioactive compounds. Aqueous buffer extraction followed by purification via membrane technology is a sustainable approach for the recovery of value‐added products from the pomace, such as anthocyanins and phenolic acids that can be used in the food, cosmetic and pharmaceutical industries. In the present work, pomace from the Danish sour cherry wine producer Frederiksdal Kirsebærvin was extracted in a pH 3 citrate‐phosphate buffer. The extraction slurry wasfiltered through a 5 mm sieve to remove the stones and stems. The remaining suspension of cherry skins was filtered through an ultrafiltration (UF) ceramic membrane (ϒ‐Al2O3, 20 kDa, Inopor), which separated the cell debris and yeast from the extract. The UF permeate was subjected to nanofiltration (NF) (polyamide‐TFC, ~150‐300 Da, GE Osmonics) in order to retain anthocyanins andphenolic acids, while permeating ethanol, glycerol and other small impurities. The flux during UF at a transmembrane pressure (TMP) of 0.7 bar stabilized around 25 LMH, whereas the NF permeate flux at a TMP of 10 bar experienced a continuous decay from 30 to 3 LMH during operation (VCR 3.6). In both UF and NF the pure water flux was fully recovered after cleaning the membranes. AcknowledgementsThis project has received funding from the European Regional Development Fund as part of the Interreg North Sea Region project project 38-2-4-17 BIOCAS , circular BIOmass CAScade to 100%.

M3 - Conference abstract in proceedings

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BT - 17th Nordic Filtration Symposium 29-31 August 2018, Aalborg, Denmark

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